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-USF Phot o Just Some Of The Characters USF actors receive instr u c ti nns durin g a rehearsal for "Six Characters In Search o f an Author" which begins to m orrow n ig ht. Acto r s Brion Black, B etsy L ynch and J e r r y Peeler list e n as directo r P eter O 'S ullivan g i ves th e m sugges tions . Play 'Six Characters; T 0 O pen Tomorrow Continuing its reputation for adding different and unusual touches to productiqns, USF Theatre will use a new trans lation of the play "Six Char acters in Search of an Author." The play will be Oct. 6, 7 and 8, 13, 14, and 15 with a 2:30 matinee on Sunday , Oct. 16. Luigi Pirandello's original Italian script has ben trans lated by Prof. John J. Iorio for the USF production. Prof. Peter B. O'Sullivan, who is directing the play, said Iorio's translation is excellent far two reasons. THE t:'SF English professor was born in Naples and Ital ian is his "native" language, giving him a special insight into the playwright's work. Secondly, Iorio is a writer himself, having had many short stories published. Some 200 members of the Florida Theatre representing community, profe:>Sional and educa tiona! the aters throughout the state, will attend the Oct. 16 mati nee performance as the fin a l event of their three-day annu al meeting being held in Tampa. FIFTEEN STUDENTS are cast in the production with leading roles being played by Jerry Peeler, past president of the Florida Southern Col lege Vagabonds, Holly Guinn, who has spent the summer working in the drama depart ment at Pennsylvania State Univers i ty, Betsy Lynch, who has transferred from Manatee Junior College, and Brion Black who appeared in the USF production of "Tartuffe." Also cast in the USF produc tion are John Ryan, Cindy H i 1 1, Joseph D'Esposito, Barbara Parker, Doug Kaye, Joey Argenio, Anne Guise, Rondo Bottosto, Carol Oditz, Bob Erwin and Terry O'Con nor. Tickets Available Tickets for the play, "Six Characters in Search of an Author" are available week day afternoons at the Theatre box office or by calling ext. 323. From off campus call 988-4113 and ask for the exten sion . Prices are 75 cents for USF students, $1.25 for USF staff and Foundation members, and $2.50 for the general pub lic. \ I Group .Requests Approval For USF Political Party By STU THAYER Staff Writer . The Student Affairs . Com mittee was to have considered yesterday a draft of a consti tution for what could be the campus' first student political party. If approved, the new group, to be called "Students For Re sponsible Government," will probably run a ticket in No vember's presidential election according to a reliable source who wished to remain un named. The chief organizers, ac cording to th e source, were headed by former Student Associatio n (SA) Vice President Ron Johnson (1964) and in clude current SA Vice Presi dent John Hogue, acting stu dent senator and current Inter Fraternity Council President Rick Neumann, E 1 e c t i o n Rules Committee Chairman, Vince Osborn, and Frank Stil lo . All of the organizers are or have been members of cam pu s fraternities and the source said potential party members were "debating the extent of non -Gre ek participa tion," though Hogue said the new group would be "open to anyone." Johnson quit the head post, the source srud, and since then a ll q u estions abo u t the makeup and membership of the group have been referred to Hogue. SA President John Harper said simply "no comment" when questioned about the group. " Johnson is not l isted in the regiStrar's office as a student this trimester. Student Orga nizations Director Phyllis Marshall sai d a constitutional draft from . the group was re ceived in .hr office around Sept. 1. Hogue echoed President Harper's "no comment" when asked if he were going to run for the presidency in the Nov. 21 electitln . IFCQJ ltJ I H$J I ttQJ IF$J lt$J ltJ lf&J I VOL. 1-NO. Q 6 PAGES UNIVERSITY OF SOUTII FLORIDA, TAMPA, OCTOBER 5, 1966 Subscription Rate 19 SA Legislature Seats Filled In Friday Elections A record low vote was re corded in last Friday's Stu dent Association (SA) elec tions with a turn out of only seven per cent. All but one of the 20 vacant seats were filled with the re maining seat to be filled in a run-off Friday. The contest is between Liberal Arts candidates Joan Lindsey, a veteran legislator, and newcomer Mike Meiselman. Lindsey served in the College of Basic Studies last fall and spring. Winners in the College of Basic Studies are: Doug Kaye, Joan Crowley, Jack McGinnis, Barbara Dooley, Russell D i c k i n s o n, Ted Quarter System Schedule Asked A proposed calendar outlin i ng class, exam, holiday and orientation dates for next year's quarter system was re leased last Wednesday at a University Senate meeting. The dates were, though ten tative, released by Dean Edgar W. Kopp, of the college of Engineering The calendar, still requiring the approval of the Board of Regents, was preliminary to the release of a six-month study of conversion to the quarter system made by a committee chrured by Kopp. The study was to have been ready last Friday. The calendar shows the fall quarter as starting Sept. 25, 1967, and ending Dec. 5 with exams from the 11th to the 15th. The winter quarter goes from Jan. 4, 1968 to March 14, and exams from the 15th to the 19th, spfing quarter from March 22 to May 30, and sum mer sessions from June 7 to Aug. 16. Kobb said Saturday exams are not planned. Senate and University Pres ident John S. Allen announced tte officials fall. enrollment as 9,072 students with 7,500 full time equivalents (FTE). He srud that an estimate of 7,300 FTE was given to the state when this year's budget was presented. The University, he added, may get additional state funds because of the extra 200 enrolled. The Academic Sandards Committee recommended to the Senate "that for 1966-67 (in order that additional insti tutional experience be gained) the 'S-U' grading system be limited to the two cours es for which the 'S-U' system has been approved." The two courses are CB 401, the senior seminar, and ED 499, the se nior seminar in education. After 1966-67, only courses listing S U as the grade scale in the catalog would be per mitted to use the system and even those courses would be limited to research, special topics, or seminar type cours es. Election of new members of the Senate will be the week of Nov. 7 after nomination close Oct. 28. Nominati6n open O ct. 17. Each person within his category of Teaching and Re search, Administrative Personnel: or non academic per sonnel can nominate one per son from his category. Nomi nation must be in •vriting and filed in person with Student Organizations Director Phyllis Marshall in CTR 156A. Student senators will be elected by student body Nov. 21. New English Club To Replac e Coffee Hour; Meets O ct. 1 1 An organizational meeting for a new campus English Club will be held next Wednesday, Oct. 12, at 7:30 p .p!. in CTR 252. Dr. James Parrish, chair man of the English Depart ment, said the n ew English Club will replace the old Eng lish Coffee Hour by expanding the social and intellectual function of the Coffee Hour. THE PROPOSED English Club will be student directed and will meet one or two nights per month. Meetings will be two hours to allow time for the planned pro grams, refreshments, and casu a l conversation and dis cussion among student and faculty participants . Programs will campus origina ted writing, critical dis cussions of original creative writing, and original modes of presentation and discussion of literature in general. For example, Poetry and Jazz presentations, experi mental Oral Theater presenta tions, and open ended critical discussion of controversial a n d currently interesting works of literature. FACULTY AND stude nts will participate in the formal programs as well as in the discussions that will follow. The Oct. 12 meeting is to elect student officers and to discuss general procedure matters. Coffee will be served. All English majors and other students and faculty in terested in literary activities are urged to attend. Weeks, Barbara N i c h o 1 s, Janet Nowkowski and Joseph D'Esposito. Winners in the College of Liberal Arts are: Dave Clark and Arthur Nelson with the Lindsey Meiselman run-off to decide the third winner. Business Administration students gave Mike Mahagan and Rick Brown two votes each and legislators Irma Westrich, Donna Beagles, Dave Schutt and Frank Wal ter each got five votes from College of Education students. In Basic Studies, Kaye, Crowley, McGinnis, Dooley and Dickinson were all elect ed to house seats last year when Bay Campus outvoted the Tampa campus and apparently the former Bay Cam pus residents voted here this year. When the first session of the Sixth Student Association leg islature convenes in Univer sity Center (CTR) 252 tomor row night, they will have an extensive program ahead of them including reapportion ment. Last year it took a court order from the Student Court of Review to get the job done. Five confirmations of sena torial appointments by SA President John Harper need approved before the student body can be officially repre sented at this month's meet ing of the University Senate. Harper sent Frank Winkles as YOUNG REPUBLICANS CURBED his representative at the last meeting Sept. 28 although for mer student senator Tim Bradley also attended in an ticipation of reappointment. Bradley was elected to a one-year term last November but was forced to leave the Senate when he didn't attend school for 1 the entire summer trimester. Also elected last November were Rick Neu mann, now president of the Inter -Fraternity Council, Fran Wilson and Mike Kan nensohn. Robin Kirk was graduated in August. The new legislature will also be going over Harper's student evaluation of the fac ulty program when he finally completed t h e exhaustive planning now under way. Court Of Review Grants lniunctio n By STU THAYER Staff Writer For the first time in its short two -year history, the Student Court of Review af firmed the power of the gov ernment of the Student Asso Ciation (SA) over a non • gov ernmental student group when it granted Attorney General Don Gifford's request for an injunction against the USF Young Republi cans, 1 as t Thursday. Gifford asked for the injunc tion when he found the Young GOP "disseminating political advertisements on this cam pus which are in direct viola tion of a state statute." Gif for d claimed statute 104.372 of the Florida laws was violated a n d asserted jurisdiction under section of the SA Constitution, r atified by the students in 1964 with almost no opposition. The questionable material was campaign sheets adver tising the candidacy of Ellis Rubin, the Republican candi date for Attorney General of Florida. The green sheets had a picture of Rubin and some past accomplishments in the upper half of the front, and GOP candidates for other state offices on the bottom. The reverse side listed Ru bin's platform and an address to send contributions. THE MATERIAL, however did not say who paid for the sheet's production. Flori da statute 1p4.372 says, "All political advertisements and all campaign literatur e pub lished or circulated prior to or on the day of any election shall be signed by the author thereof, and if the same is being published and circulated by a club or committee, then it shall be signed by the chairman and secretary of such club or committee, and if such literature is in circular form, it shall have upon it the name of the printer or pub lisher. All political advertisements shall be marked, 'paid political advertisements paid by-.'" The material was not signed by anyone. Only a stapled mimeographed slip at the top of the Rubin ad listed the Young Republicans as the sponsor of Rubin's visit Sept. 27 to USF. No financial strings were tied. "To coordinate all non governmental activities" is listed as a power of the Stu dent Association Executive Board, under Section Legal counsel for the Young R epub licans, Dave Hurkett, 27-year-old president of the ' group, said the sheet distrib uted listing Rubin's platform was "a mistake," and that an' other set of sheets giving only Rubin's past accomplishments and a list of other GOP candi,... dates was intended for distri buti on on campus. Student Court Chief Justice Michael Meksraitis g a v e Hurkett 48 hours to submit a brief and confer to set a trial date. When a brief wasn't filed and Hurkett did not ar rive for the meeting, Meksrai tis and associate justices Bill Lamkin and Louis Stolba granted the injunction, the ac tion's legality going uncontest ed. THE COURT said in its order that the action was also in violation of the S tu dent Handbook which says "Post ers must be cleared by the Dean of Students Office, ADM 153." The court said the ads were not approved as re quired. The hearing, held in Univer sity Center (CTR) 205, be came noisy toward adjournment when YR spectators asked the court justices if they 1 were members of the Young Democrats (YD) and when they would be up for election. Oruy one justice af firmed YD membership of the four present. Student court justices are appointed by the president of the Student Association with the consent of the SA legisla ture. There are five justices on the student court. De.a d Line Nears For Insurance Student Insurance may still be purchased by all full-time students by paying the yearly premium of $15 at the Cash ier's Office Administration ADM 131. At the request of Dr. Robert L. Egolf, director of Student Health Services, the Pilot Life Insurance Company has ex tended the deadline for pur chasing the insurance from Oct. 1 to Oct. 15. Bay Campus Future Pondered By JULIAN EFIRD ' Staff Writer What is the future for USF's outpost of learning in St. Pe tersburg, the old World War II Maritime Center turned into Bay Campus? The Continuing Education program will remain, serving the Pinellas community . An Oceanographic Instit ute and program swing into operation on the campu s shortly. But the Bay Campus, "emergency hou si n g device," as University officials have referred to the freshman pro gram, will be disc9ntinued at the end of this trirt'lester. The 200-plus students now living in the . USF St. Peters burg campus will be trans ferred to the Tampa campus and assimilated into the new housing facilities scheduled to be opened by January, 1967, and into the present accom modati ons. UNIVERSITY officials now are searching for ways to fill the vacuum the freshman stu dents will leave, for they have found "a reside nce program is desirable there (Bay Campus)." With a resident program in operation, a food service is fi nancially more feasible, since a set number of nreals would be s upplied daily. Commuting students and participant s in the Continuing Edu cation pro gram could also be s upplied with food, a t a ' cheaper rate. The establishment of an Oceanographic program was also cited as a reason for con tin'uing a resident arrange ment on the Bay Campus. That program will start op erations with a small number of students. The University believes that to run a pro gram at Bay Camp u s with less tha n 200 students on a lon g range basis would be uneconomical. A RECENT meeting of the University Basic Studies Council considered ways to use the Bay Camp u s . Dean M M a rtin, of the Col lege of Basic Studies, said to properly operate a resident program at the St. Petersburg campus would mean the in vestment of a great deal of money . Four po ssible programs were discussed by the Coun cil, all emphasizing the exper imental usage of the facilities. By em phasing this facet, it is believ ed that the University could obtru n either a higher education or research grant which would finance from 50 to 90 per cent of the cost. Details for the Bay Campus program would be planned by 1 the actual teaching staif of 15 to 18 fa c ulty . They should not be commuting professors, the Council said. The four programs sug gest ed for consideration by the Council are: An experimental honors student program which would award credits with much less organized course structure than the pres ent University course s . A marginal student pro gram with emphasis on coun seling and remedial work. An experimental pro gram of a mixture of honors students and marginal, with honors students used as tu tors: Marginal students would have a program emphasizing remedial work and counsel in g ; honors students would participate in course activities and honors type seminars. A program for the "atyp ical student" (primarily the older student who has spe nt a number of years "out in the world.". This general educa tion program would satisfy th e basic University require ments and take advantage of the experiences of these peo ple . It's C l ean-Up Time On Campus Members of the Enotes Fraternity are con ducting a battle against campus litter this week and utge all students to throw trash in proper containers. Above, fraternity memhers Bruce Tilley , Jeff Wilde and Rick Cat lin are supervised in their efforts by Dean Herbert Wunderlich. -Orac le Pho to by Bob f'alzer


2-THE ORACLE-Oct. 5, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS IFC Begins New System For Awarding Trophy :._Lee Kolesar takes the place of Winnie, at the Coffee Honse' production of Samuel Beckett's "Happy Days," today m CTR 252. ! Reader's Theatre Guild Presents : Beckett Play Today At 2 P.M. "Happy Days," a play by phor of ennui established in Samuel Beckett, will be pre "Waiting For Godot" a step sented today at 2 p.m. (free further in this play" Galati hOur) during the Coffee Hour says. iJi CTR 252. The play's cast Throughout the first act, the c4mprises Reader 's Theater main character, Winnie, por diuld members. trayed by Lee Kolesar and Elaine Prendes, is buried up Frlln Galati, director and to her waist in a mound. of the Reader ' s Other characters include: TAU KAPPA EPSILON Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity from Tampa University invited Phi Sigma Xi affiliate of Tau Kappa Epsilon to a football game at Tampa University and a dance was held afterwards at the brother's hCIUSe on Sept. 24. The brothers of Phi Sigma Xi have initiated plan Code-M for rush week. Guild, says that the play was Marie Parlett as The Flute, ap iiunusual production in a r and David Rom, Charla Heck, CHI SIGMA RHO vein within the Mike Hilary, Pris Lennertz, Chi Sigma Rho's newly electof convention of Pam Tinus, and Chris Flora ed officers are: President, read-er's theater, and will as the chorus of stage direc Manny Diner; Vice President, focus particularly upon Beck-tions . Bill Dodson; Jerry use of stage direction." All students and staff are Sternstein; Treasurer, Ken : "Beckett carried the metainvited . Kitchen; IFC -::::::::::::::::;===============:;;; Steve Rissman. • Chi Sigma Rho has petitioned With HIRAM SEZ' On Tuesday and Thursday from 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. come in and eJtjoy! French fries Choice of vegetable 1'001: DISCOUNT TO FACULTY AND STUD.ENTS 70 WITH 1.0. CARD ON CHECKS OVER $1.00 11 DUTCH PANTRY aD imi1ii\ FAMIL.Y RESTAURANTS <& Tau Epsilon Phi for national af filiation and hopes to become a colony in the near future. Last weekend a boat party DR. LEROY T. HOWE • •• Methodist minister. held in Clearw:ater. Enter The Rev. 'Leroy Howe, 30, is tamment was prov1ded by the the new Methodist campus min Enotas band, The Crustaceans. ister at USF, succeeding the The party was a success. Rev. Allen J. Burry who left for LAMBDA Cm ALPHA another post last summer . Four members of USF's Dr. Howe also is chairman of Lambda Chi Alpha Colony visitthe philosophy department at ed the Lambda Chi Alpha Chap-Florida Southern College. A na ter at Stetson University last tive of Coral Gables, he has weekend. earned five degrees. He holds Topics discussed during the the AB and MA degrees from two day visit rush, University of Miami, the Bache pledge program, finances, and lor of Divinity, the MA and HOURS: public relations. Ph.D. degrees from Yale UniWeekdays 7 a.m. _ 11 p.m. Fri. & Sat. 7 a.m. 1 a.m. The ritual team of the Stetson versity. PHONE 626-9910 chapter will initiate the mem He has contrib uted to church bers of the USF Colony into the publications. Dr . Jones is marbrotherhood in formal ceremoried to the f ormer Nancy Reiss nies next trimester. of Farwell, Mich., and they THE MEN OF LAMBDA CHI ALPHA cordially invite you to Inter Fraternity Rush October 10-14 Ken Vagts, Steve Scrivener, have a daughter, Jennifer Anne, Herb Bell, and John Gruetz nine months old. macher comprised the dele-------gation . I • S A Traveling Secretary from ntel"(leWS et the Lambda Chi Alpha General The organizations lisred Headquarters in Indianapolis, below will be interviewing on Indiana, will visit the local Colocampus on the dates lndica.t. ny next week. ed. Check with Placement, SIGMA Pm EPSILON ADM 280, for interview loca.William Crass, Florida dis tions, descriptions, and inrer trict governor of Sigma Phi Ep views. silon, informed Verdandi frater -oct. tt: Federal Communications k d th th Commission, engineers/ lntemallonal nity this past Wee en at ey Minerals, various ; International Har '11 be . tailed a S!'g Ep col vaster Co. , trainees ; u.s. Army Engrs., WI InS as technical ; Mau Bros., various: Riegel ony in the near future. A colony Textile corp., traine es. installation dinner will be held on campus Saturday. c:c: Plans for rush include infor -countants . mal talks and film Sessl 'ons. The oct. 21: Gulf Life Ins. co., tralnee11 u .s. Navy Propellant , technical. fraternity is also making pJans oct. 22: Nat'l security Agency, test lng for Liberal Arts MaJors on-campus . to purchase athletic jerseys and Oct. 22 deadline for test blazer pocket patches . Firestone Tire & Rubbu co., SHOW YOUR I.D.!!! GET THESE SPECIALS ••• ICE CREAM SODAS _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ 20c BREAKFAST, ORDERS _ FREE COFFEE BURGERS & HOT DOGS _ _ FREE COKE GARDENS RESTAURANT "ACROSS FROM BUSCH GARDENS" THE .. • WESTERN WEAR • CORDS • BOOTS Bermax Western Wear 8702 NEBRASKA 932-0322 Here Hold Workshops Let's make Tampa the "Charlottesville'' and "Chapel Hill" of the Deep South. AUTO SERVIC CENT R FREE! • Complete Lubrication with each Oil Change. • Do It Yourself Car Wash Vacuum, Soap and Water Provided. • Pick Up & Delivery for All Maintenance Work for Students & Faculty. 2911 E. Fowler Ave. PHONE 932-3387 OLD TIME MOVIES BANJO AND PIANO BAND FREE SHELLED PEANUTS •


THE PRESIDENT'S NOTEBOOK The College Councils NEW TEACHERS-PROGRAM 'Faculty For Day' Opens With Taylor THE ORACLE Oct. 5, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampc;1 ..= 3 MORRISON'S MANAGER PROFITS This week's column is being College of Engineering do neewritten by SA Vice President essarily fulfill these requireBy JANE LEPLEY him to the campus for two or John Hogue who has recently ments. StaH Writer three-day sessions." Ice Statuettes Popular In Unusual Decorating been appointed Administrative • . Scheduled next is Paul Witty, liaison officer to the College Recognlzmg this base of repUSF's College of Education from Northwestern, who is disCouncils. resentation, the Constitution of has instituted a new program tinguished in reading, and RoseIce-cold ice literally turns into When the ice-carved letters have a groove in which water Is the Student Association Governfor teacher candidates. The prolind Cassidy from the Univerhard, cold cash for the food ser-are completed, they are placed poured and when the other In order to operate at a stu-ment has established the inter • gram is designed to expose prosity of California at Santa Barvice director here, William N. in a large drip pan on the ban parts are completed the whole dent government level, a funcgovernmental organizations, the spective teachers to distin -bara whose is physical Hunt. Hunt has been icequet table which has a hose thing is "welded" together. tional base of representation of College Council to operate interguished figures in fields of sculpturing for 15 years and beleading from the pan to a pot on The welding is done by placstudent ideas and programs has dependently with student govthought and study. During the discussion sessions came interested in this unusual the floor to catch the ice ing clear plastic tubes betweell to exist. In addition, this student With a broad base of The first participant in the with Taylor at the Bay Campus, hobby after a "?odrippings. each part to hold the blocks to-voice must ?e unified; diversification so as to recog"faculty for a day" program which video :taped primer on IceOTHER PROJECTS of his in and to keep them fr?m around a pomt of mterall student was Harold Taylor of New educational ca.z;vmg. . . , elude: punch bowls, vases, reinshdmg After the est to the student. Cogmzant of op1ruon mto effiCient channels of York educator author and forsmn umt Taylor ranged over ts The art of Ice-carvmg, acd d , r f b ' ld' and watermg process IS comthis fact, the five existing Col-implementatation, the College mer 'president' of Sarah Lawsues Viet Nam to elemencording to Hunt, "is much like "ePeurncahnbo 11ep I cads 0 UI mgst. pleted, the finished project is 1 As th C ll f . t 1 t , Aft w s an vases are no . ec o11 ege of should and mil b.ecome renee College. tary school textbooks peopled s1 one. -th scu f 't ther difficult to carve" Hunt said, placed .m a freezer to allow th; L 1 h e o ege of an active instead of passiVe reTaylor spent two days at the "with bland, middle class e . 0 / • t e "and most good chefs know the water: m the grooves to "weld' Atsd, tho ality. main campus and one at the Janes, Sallys and Spots." artJstt uses k tsf Ion o art of ice-sculpturing." the tog.ether.. . uld usmess m1ms. ation, e . . JOHN HOGUE Bay Campus in St. Petersburg Taylor said the teacher who crea e a.wor o ar . . . A proJect like thiS siZe wo College of Education, and the As set down m the Consbtuv p 'd t last week. draws the attention of the child Hunt IS a gourmet cook and of bUJldmgs and cost at least $500, Hunt said. tion, each College Council, • • • tee resi en . Previous to his visit the stuto the situation of man is buildconnoisseur of fine food and are v.ery teF Th VOLVO I y which is elected by the different dents read Taylor's works and ing social awareness. wines. He makes use of his dmus proJects and reqUire Be BAYnAUoTuOr College Associations, shall apStudent Association vote and in knew his ideas and were thus He implored the teacher can hobby to decorate tables for sculptor create the wor:k m 1 • uy at t tati fr m the 1r . . . . . . b ts h and throughout stages. This must be done m an pom represen ves 0 essence act as the proverbtal prepared to question his beliefs d1dates not to teach "the htstory anque ere . I' SALES & SERVICE, LTD. College to the Student Associa"sounding-board" for all college In November he will return of Southeast Asia in terms of the United States. ICe-locker because It days The Tampa Boy Area's tion Legislature to fill vacancies activities. a faculty member on a one day 'isn't it fun to see how they His last project for the Deto carve and fuse the different Largest Franchised Dealer. which occur between elections, b . d , h' h . th equivalent partment of Classroom Teach -parts together. Each part must . 1 bod But beyond this perhaps the asiS. ress -w IC IS e . d h I t DCT shall have an umcamera y . ' . As USF Bay Campus teacher of "Jane Dick and Spot" ers, require t ree et ers ' consisting of at least three counof the program director Dr Robert "When' you are first-2'1 inches tall and 12 inches BSU H cilmen and shall establish for 0 . founc !Sf .e Shannon explains it "We'll take graders history the way to do it wide. To ear f ll tud ts th c 1 pnation o money or Its actiVJ• ' "Th bl k f q ed e ow s en m e 0 -ties. Through the Student Asso-one faculty position of $15,000,is to deal with things that are s 0 lce re wr Fidelity Union Life I11suratzce Co. lege. ciation $2 500 has been set and instead of hiring somebody real to them in their own world wefrte altlowed to GUeSt T d ' ' . . ' . . h d h d th . norma e or so en 0 a cer0 ay Ultima•-Iy thiS' council should aside for College Council expento fill Jt, we II Identify t e most an t en eepen eir perspect . d t 'd b k' College Master .., t di f' th ti t' f h th th' am egree o avo1 rea mg be the Power structure in each diture. Upon becoming opera ou stan ng 1gure m e na on 1ve o w ere ese mgs came d h' . d . th . . . . 't f d b f " an c 1ppmg urmg e carvmg "Summer Missions" will be Guaranteed by a top company. college around which Bll activi tive in other words fulfilling m a van Y 0 areas an rmg rom. " h d . _ , . . . process, e sa1 . the topic at 2 p.m . today at the * BEST PRICES lies of the college should be cen1ts Constitutional requrrements, After the blocks o! lee are 1 BSU M ti th * BEST SERVICE tered. This. College tthhis md'fofney wt illc bile alloccated .1to CTR MOVIE softened somewhat, Hunt used a Student at e * COMPLETE PARTS draw up Its own constiw on; e I eren o ege ounci s . large saw to square off the let-y & shall establish iL own rules of The College Council should t k t dr the tli Nathan Porter of the Home No war clause Exclusive benfits at special rates Full aviation BA AUTO SALES h II h ers, a pic o aw ou ne M' . Bo . Atl t u SERVICE' LTD. INC. procedure, and shall advise con-draw up a budget and then only Spy T r er To Be s own of the figure and then carved it JSS!On ard m . an a Wl sent to the legislation upon through its authority allocate out with a chisel. He also used speak, BSU president Bob the money to a specific use. an ice-shaver to smooth the Roath announced. . . coverage. f •d A d S t d N• ht d A free supper semmar Friday P . J • In the past, College Councils r1 ay n Q Ur ay 19 e ges. from 5:30 to 7:30p.m. featured remtttm ueposzts Professional Careers in Aero Charting CIVILIAN EMPLOYMENT with the U.S. AIR FORCE Minimum 120 semester hours college credit Including 24 hours of subjects pertinent to charting such as math, uography, geology, and physics. Equivalent experience acceptable. Training program. Openings for men and women. Application and further information forwarded on request. have spent the money in vary"ICE-CARVINGS of this type Dr. Elton Smith, USF English deferred until you ing ways such as grants to the "Five Fingers," a spy thriller feature speakers representing will last," Hunt said, "for as instructor , who will present a are out of school. inter-college clubs for their benstarring James Mason, different sports, as well 'aS films long as five or six hours if they synopsis of religion in modern efit, college-wide picnics, guest Darrieux, and Michael Rennie on various sports including foot-are not allowed to stand in a literature. Joe Hobbs speakers, and for the establishwill be shown on campus this ball, surfing and racing. The draft or under the vent of an Donna Spinks, social chair-Jim Hall ment of new clubs in their colweekend. programs will not be limited to air-conditioning unit." man, has revealed plans for a fred Papia leges. However, this does not The movie, sponsored by the sports, however. Other topics of The small projects such as hayride and cookout for Oct. 15 necessarily limit the way in University Center Movies Com interest will be presented and letters, figures and small at 5 p.m. The charge will be Ray Newcomer, which the College Association mittee, will be shown in FAH discussed. shrimp baskets can be carved $1.25 per person. Gen. Agent. can spend its money, for 101 at 7:30 and 9:45 Friday and This week's program will be in the ki tc hen area rather than Reservations for the supper 3843 Kennedy Blvd., WRITE: Center, through the "creative genius" at 7:30 Saturday and Sunday. announced. in a freezer, as long as a draft and the hayride may be made Tampa, Florida 8900 S. Broadway, St. Louis, Missouri 63125 of each College Council, which Admission is 25 cents. doesn't hit the ice. by phoning the Baptist Student Phone 877 -S3 87 An equal opportunity employer should control the appropriaThe most famous spy in histo-WUSf-TV Projects such as the "DCT" tion, innumerable plans of im-ry, "Cicero" (James Mason) sculpture took about one hour ; plementation can be derived. operates as the valet to the per letter to carve and Hunt HEY GANG! Avoid the Fowler Ave, Raceway via sgfe, quick Fletcher Ave. to all point west. Before that drive home, fill up with the ••• Gasoline That Wo1z The West at Your convenient, courteous ) AL CRANDON PHILLIPS "66" s Service Station TIRES BATTERIES ACCESSORIES Fletcher at No. 30th Street (Next to USF Campus) Phone 935-4873 lllfTOH PLAZA Switch witch-ery No longer are you limited by the hair you were born with • . • live a little! Have a wardrobe of magi cal hairpieces ..• a flattering feminine fall .•• a curl to wear enchantingly in front of an ear •.. add a bang of human hair •.• a soft roll to add interesting height ••• a braid to hang down the back. Isn't it time you made the switch? Stop by soon. Hairpieces , 1st Floor CALLI South Dale Mabry Highway Phone 836-1211 However, it must be remem British Ambassador in Turkey. h d 1 charges $10 per letter or figure. bered, the Student Association When the Germans begin to Sc e u in 9 Hunt also carves what he terms reserves the right npon the indoubt the authenticity of the se"Shrimpboats" or ice-baskets eptness of the College Associa,. crets he is sending them, he is For Week which hold cold, boiled shrimp tion to withdraw this appropria,. betrayed and eludes the police and he charges $25 per basket. tion and to make its own apof three countries. The movie is pointments to the Student Assopacked with irony and suspense. ciation Legislature. The University Center Dance . . . Committee will sponsor a As of this writing, two College stereo dance in the CTR ball are . operatroom Saturday, at 9 p.m. WALT mg a Is toemg the DJ Bud Strait will be on hand to mark. . As m any . gov:rnment spin the records and there will or It takes be a dance contest. Dress is people to 1mtiate pr?gress and casual. Admission is free upon success!ully f?llow It through. presentation of USF Student ID. As an mdustr10us look The regular meetings of the to your: College Ass?ciation, and University Center Lessons Semake lt a ries will be held Monday at 2 Take the Jmtiative and If you B 'd n t CTR f . d C 11 A . ti p.m. n ge w1 mee m m your o ege ssoc1a on 251 G .1 ' ll t CTR 63 t ti f b fit . m ar WI mee m . no opera ng or your ene , K 'ttin' ill t CTR 226 th l , d d m gw mee m . contact e co lege s ean an St S . I ill b h ld t 2 th ball lli R be ag enes w e e a get e ro ng. emem r, M d CTR 255 .56 power is in the hands of those . on m . who take it it's yours for the Th1s IS the first of a senes of " ras in " ' events on sports and other top g P g. ics of interest to the university John K. Hogue male. Vice President of the The series, designed to be en Student Association tertaining and informative, will 'Reaching For The Stars' To Be Homecoming Theme "Reaching for the Stars" is the theme of USF's annual Homecoming weekend, Oct. 21-23. Tommy James and the Shondells will provide the mu sical atmosphere for the ro mantic undertone of this year's them e. The Shondells are from the P i t t s b u r g h area, while Tommy James himself is from Michigan . The group is a rhythm and blues band, al though they ' ve ventured into the rock and roll field with their first big hit, "Hanky Panky". Tommy James, the leader , is 21. A performer since age 11, he has an "inta ngible qual Hy which generates audience excitement. " Other members include: Y' Mike Vale, a goateed pi anist, who doubles on organ and bass ; Ronnie Rosman w h o plays piano, organ, and cordo lox; Y' Vinnie Pietropaoli, the youngest member and mascot of the group; Y' Joe Kessler who loves marcaroni; Y' George Magura, born in Czechoslovakia and consid ered the most versatile of the gro up . Magura says he plays "every instrument there is." A WELCOME AWAITS YOU AT B.S.U. Over at the Baptist Student Center are interesting people, programs and activi ties. Come on over and join in! PLAN AHEAD NOW ••. REV. NATHAN PORTER will be the speaker at the Wednesday, October 5th meeting. He is a student favorite from our Home Mission Board and will be available for personal conferences if you are interested in talking with him. THEOLOGICAL REVIEW ••• the first of this trimester is Friday, October 7, 5:30-7:30. This is a Free Dinner meeting, but you must make reservations at the Baptist Student Center. Call 988-6487. KEEP IN MIND ••• VESPERS, TUESDAYS at 6 p.m. ALL STUDENTS will want to be at the WEDNESDAY GENERAL MEETING P.M.-Free Hour! Here is the program sched ule for WUSF Channel 16 today through Friday. WEDNESDAY 5:00 The !CB 203) 5:30 Miss NanCY's Store 6:00 Frontiers of Science 6 :30 Tangled World 7:00 Conversation 7:30 The Stock Market 7 :40 Call Your Doctor 8:00 "Knocky" and the Silents 8 :30 Jazz Scene, U.S.A. 9:00 Festival of Performing Arts THURSDAY 5:00 Topic 5:30 Miss NanCY's Store 6 :00 Space: Man's Great Adventure 6 :30 Insight 7:00 The Answer 7:30 The Stock Market 7:40 You and the Law 8 :00 Th" Civil War 8:30 I SPY 9 :00 Age of Kings FRIDAY 5 :00 Brother BUZZ 5 :30 Miss Nancy's Store 6 :00 Astronomy For You 6 :30 Space: Man's Great Adventure 7 :00 The Humanities (CB 203) 7:30 The Stock Market 7 :40 Grow and Show 8:00 Parents and or. Spack 8:30 You Are Ther" 9:00 "Knocky" and the Sllents 9:30 The Valiant Years MONDAY 5 :00 Functional English (CB 101 l 5 :30 Miss Nancy's Store 6: 00 F rontlers of Selene" 6:30 Compass 7:00 Mathematics 7 :30 The Stock Market 7 :40 You and the Law 8:00 The Valiant Y ear s 8 :30 You Are There 9 :00 Age of King s TUESDAY 5:00 Functional English (CB 101) 5:3 0 Miss Nan cy's Store 6 :00 The Human i ties (CB 203) 6:30 Topic 7 :00 Mathematics 7:30 The Stock Market 7:40 Your Security : In surance 8 :00 I Spy 8:30 The CIVIl War 9:00 Arts Unlimited 9:30 Jazz Scene, u.S.A. Pool Hours Changed Swimming coach Robert Grindey. has announced new hours for recreational use of the Argos Pool, effective to day. These hours are: Mon day-Saturday, 2-6 p.m . and Sunday, 1 6 p.m. Grindey said the pool will not to be open at night be cause of bad weather and lack of attendance. Campus Events WEDNESDAY 2 p.m. -Reader's Theatre Guild Coffee House, CTR 255-56 8:30 p.m. -Film Classic "LaDolce Vita," BSA THURSDAY ;:. 1 p . m. Madrigal Singers, • FAH 106 6:30 p.m. Campus Cru sade for Christ, CTR 203 8:30 p.m . -Play "Six Char acters in Search of An Au thor," TAT FRIDAY 7:30 p.m. and 9:45 p . m. Movie "Five Fingers," FAR 101 8:30p.m. -Play "Six Characters in Search of an Au thor , " TAT SATURDAY 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. NTE Ex amination, FAH 2 p . m. Soccer: USF vs. Jacksonville Univ., AWAY 7:30 p.m. ,_ UC Movie "Five Fingers," FAH 101 8:30p.m. Play "Six Char acters in Search of an Au thor," TAT 9 p.m. Stereo Dance, CTRBR SUNDAY 7:30 p .m. UC Movie "Five Fingers," FAH 101 MONDAY 2 p.m. Stag Series I, CTR 255-56 TUESDAY 8:30 p.m. Univers i ty String Quartet, FAH 101 JOHNNY'S RESTAURANT 13102 NEBRASKA AVE. PIT BAR-B-QUE FREE SALAD BAR FROM 5:00 8:30 P.M. DO YOU HAVE LAST TRIMESTER BOOKS ON YOUR SHELF? THEY MAY BE WORTH $$ THROUGH OUR WHOLESALE MARKETS BRING THEM IN-WE'LL CHECK THEM WITH YOU UNIVERSITY EXCHANGE BOOKSTORE, INC. 10024th St. (3 blocks No. of Busch Gardens) Ph. 932-7715 ARGOS BARBER SHOP .: IS PROUD TO ANNOUNCE A NEW SERVICE FOR USF MEN: EXPERT RAZOR CUTTING by BOB SNEAD, Formerly of Northgate MON. • FRI. 8 a.m. p.m. AC 212 Appointment Also Available 25c Extra SAT.: 8 a .m. -1 p.m . EXT. 2211 Delicatessen Sandwiches, Imported Beverages 13604 Nebraska Avenue, Tampa Phone 935-9007 On campus, you'll never be mistaken for a wooden Ind i an in the Longhorn, the Creig hton shirt that has a jaunty playbo y feeling ... whetrer tucked in or worn over your trousers. Epaul ets accent the fresh appea l of the sc rubb ed denim fabric so perfect for bacK to school wardrobes. Colors of gun slinger green, bunk ilouse blue and cowpoke claret take easily to the seemingly careless yet carefully rolled button down colla r ... the natural expression of Creighton styling. )13 , I , , .. _ .. _ .. a 1 10 t:' .t, ? -.. .._. ........ .5bop


Editorials And Commentary Oct. 5, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa -4 Diplomas By Mail? There is a policy in effect here that some students and University administrators think should be changed and we agree. pays appropriate respect to their work. Thus far, it is only an idea. A few students have expressed their opinions on the subject to Univer sity officials and they, we hope, have been mulling over the plan. lNfTAUCTOR ELEVATOR• The policy affects every student who will graduate or who has grad uated from the University of South Florida. Here's the way the present sys tem operates. Some of the USF alumna asso ciation members, we have been told, are also in favor of the idea. HEY CLUo•• When a student accumulates enough hours and fulfills all the re quirements for a degree, he applys for a degree with the registrar's of fice. Then after reviewing his rec ords, the student is awarded a bachelor of arts degree. The student is then presented or in the majority of the cases, mailed his diploma. AND WE THINK THAT IS WRONG. Should a student graduate dur ing Trimester IT, then he is hon ored in a ceremony that gives re spect, acknowledgment and recog nition to his four years of hard work. The student's friends and par ents are invited and usually attend to see their son, daughter or friend rewarded publicly for the years of studies. But if the student should com plete the requirements for a de gree in either Trimester I or dur ing the summer, he has to wait until the University holds its annu al graduation ceremony at the end of Trimester IT, to be honored. FOR THE MAJORITY of grad uating students this just isn't prac tical. By the time the graduation cer emony rolls around, he may be a thousand miles away, married, in a sec ure job and unable to leave, or perhaps, in the service. Then too, the cost of traveling ..back to USF, the inconvenience, and the fact that most of the stu dent's friends or his parents proba bly won't be able to attend. But University officials have had good reasons for holding only one ceremony a year. Pre viously there just weren't enough graduates to be honored. • U&F was a fledgling institution with relatively few students, a small graduating class, and an even smaller number of graduates. THINGS HAVE CHANGED though. Today USF is one of the state's major Universities with a stu dent population of nearly 9,000. USF has grown up. This trimester some 200 stu dents have applied to receive their degrees and should they be unable to attend the June ceremony they'll receive their degrees in the mail. Whic h is not a very appropri ate way to be rewarded for years of work, in our opinion. There is hope for change, though. Several University admin istrators and several students have been thinking over the idea of hold ing an honors ceremony at the end of Trimester I. Should the ide a be implement ed, the approximately 200 Decem ber grad uat es will be presented their degrees in a ceremony that It is our opinion that USF graduates are worthy and deserv ing of a public ceremony to reward their efforts. We also feel that Uni versity officials should give the idea due merit and begin holding a December graduating ceremony. * "' .. Student Association elections have come and gone and about the only thing there is to remind one that they were here are the droop ing posters. We have watched with interest the development of the student government her e at USF. Mostly we have enthusiastically supported it though opposing f r om time to time various actions it has taken or planned. But as we move into another year we're beginning to have some disquieting thoughts. First, a listing of the accom plishments of the Harper adminis tration is not exactly awe inspiring. Admittedly there has been a host of appointments, commit tee creations, seminars, retreats, and incessant bleats about "im proving communications." But we haven't seen a great deal that has tangibly improved o r affected the student body at large. We do not question Mr. Har per's dedication or efforts. He has put in many a long hour to get these things done. We question only his effective ness and the effectiveness of the student government itself. There is a great deal of ma chinery inherent in the present makeup of the SA. It is up to the new legislature to show the ma chinery can do something besides run. Sand spurs In Your Coffee By LARRY GOODMAN Oracle Columnist A glimpse around USF will re mind students of the Greek influ ence on the University. We have Greek names for dorms, yearbook, and the newspaper. And USF's fraternities and sororities, (for merly "fraternal and sororal so cieties"), were imaginative enough to think up Greek names from their onset. Out of all this, a big question arises: are you as a USF student living up to your Greek heritage? SIYC has included the following test for you to find out. The Greek Test is simple enough, if you know the Greek a lphab e t. Because that's the test. That is, simply write out each of the 24 Greek letters in con secutive o r der. To help you out SIYC will give you the first two an swers. 1. Alpha 3. -----2. Beta 4. ------"Greetings! You are cordially invited to the an nu a l commencement convocation on April 23, 1967 ... The Academic procession will assem ble at ... " THE PREGNANT UNMARRIED COED 5.-------6.-------7.----8.----9.-----10.------11.-------12.-------13.---14.---15.----16.---17.---18.---19.---20.----21.---22.---23.---24.---20-23. You're a prof and you need to brush up on your Greek. Translate the Odyssey twice. 16-19. You're probably majoring ing in classical arts and letters. You'll do well on the GRE and would make a good fraternity or so rority president. 12-15. You study diligently and would make a good fraternity or sorority vice president. 8-ll. You only visit the library twice a week and are 1n your sec ond year as a Greek. 5-8. If you're not a Greek you may pledge but will never make any office higher than social chair man. Also, hit the books! 84. You're a freshman commut er; don't pledge yet. Below 3 How did you get into college? Drop out fast! II" II' II' FUNNY STORY DEPT. Armin Watkins, USF music professor, was visiting Ed Stanton's HU 307 class, Humanities and Humane Values. Stanton asked Watkins, who was sitting in the back of the class, to come up to the f ron t and sit next to him so Stanton could in troduce him to the class. Watkins: (taking a seat in a chair n ext to Stanton) "Well it's a pleasure to sit at the foot of a scholar." And just as he sat down the chair collapsed sending Wat kins sprawling to the floor at Stan ton's feet. Stanton: (as the class broke up with laughter} "Armin, if I'd had 500 years to plan it, I couldn't have staged it more beautifully." Is The ill A Solution? By FLO FELTY Staff Writer Last of a series Many people feel that a solution to the problem of the unmarried, pregnant coed, is giving birth con trol pills to all coeds who want them. However, Dr. Robert L. Egolf, director of the USF Health Center, does not agree. First of all, he said, we have to decide whether pre-marital sex is right or wrong. If it is wrong, there is no moral justification in making it easy." Last fall, a Brown University (Providence, R.I.) doc tor pre scribed birth control pills for two unwed coeds atte nding Pembroke College, an und e rgraduate wom en's college affiliated with Brown University. The women, both over 21, were referred to th e doctor b y clergymen, a nd it was reported that they planned to marzy soon. TillS COULD SET A future precedent for health centers on campuses across the nation. But no birth control information is given out by the USF Health Center, although a few requests for such has been made. In one instanc e, a married stu dent here reque ste d a prescription for c0 ntraceptive m edicine, but the Health Center referred her to a local gynecologist. In a letter to the student's husband , Dr. Egolf explained ". . . what we offer is offered as a service rather than a moral obligation ... We also feel, and are supported by the weight of m edical opinion, that the regula tion of contraceptive medications is properly the fie ld of the gyneco l ogist. Although this type of prac tice is don e by many ge n era l phy sicians, especially in small towns where medical specialists are not available , th e field of gyneco l ogy and obstetric s is well represented in Tampa." There are 38 such physicians li sted in the current Tampa tele phone book. EGOLF DID SAY, however, that once or twice, the "pills" had ' been prescribed for special cases to help regulate the patient's men strual periods. He stressed the fact that this was the except ion rather than the rule, and was done only with the advice of a consulta n t. Students asking for such infor mation are a "very small num ber," Egolf added. It was not known if they were married. These students, too, are referred to a spe cialist. At the University of Florida (Gainesville), the medical center staff includes a gynecologist. There will be no s uch se rv ice here until the patient load becomes heavy enough to demand it, Egolf said. In the past, specia list c linics have been set up on a weekly basis. At prese nt, a psychiatrist, and dermatologist are listed as part time health staff members. Egolf said that an orthopedist was needed, but the clinic must also have the X -ray equipment for th e specialist to use before they co uld hire him. "EVEN IN CASES where th e type of treatment would fa ll into the area of our compete n ce we are very rel u ctant to offer advice or regulation of medication pre scribed by a physician other than ourselves . . . This is medical courtesy and common g o o d sense," Egolf said. In an attempt to find out the availability of the pills to the coed in the Tampa area, this reporter w ent to severa l of the listed gynecologists and obstetrician's of fices. I was to ld that s u ch informa tion was given only to patients, or that medical information could not be g iv e n without an appointment. No information cou ld be gained over the t e le p h one . A doctor from the Hillsborough County Welfare Department said that, at present, he has listed 855 women in the county on vario us forms of contraceptive devices. He said t hat these are only prescribed if: the patient is und e r 21, married and has one child; the patient is under 21. and mentally retarded; or the patient is under 21 and has a marriag e license. In such cases, all must have written parenta l per mission. In some in stances, the d e partment will give information to an unm arried woman, over 21, but they prefer not to. The Pacifist And The Coed By HARRY HAIGLEY Oracle Editor Sometimes people in this Uni versity don't make sense. But that's not news to t lot of students around here. 'they've held that view about professors for a long time. Occasionally though, students fall into the lofty traps of conflici ing ideologies. Like the other day on the way to the Business Building we ran into a pacifist. You could tell he was a pacifist, because he had a big sign reading "PACIFIST" hanging from his neck and was spitting on everyone who walked by him. "Coward, war-monger, slayer of children," he gurgled at one pe tite coed. "Perpetuator of Hate!" The coed was obviously the friendly type. You could tell that by her orange and yellow jacket with the bright red letters, "Love, Faith, Charity and Goodwill to Men" written across the back. "You mean me, honey," she drawled in her nicest social broth erhood voice. "Defiler of life, bogus Imperial ist, end the war-send Johnson," he screamed and lay directly in her path. "Honey-chile, if you don't move, I'll be late for my little old contemporary American foreign nationalist socialism class," she said. "And my prof. just abhors for us to be late." "Conservative, anti-liberal to talitarian negation of the anti thesis," he burbled half coherent ly and rolled around in the dirt. A few of the coed's f r iends then appeared on the scene after being attracted by the rising dust cloud. "Look," they all cried, "There is one of our frien ds and she is in trouble. Let's al l go and help." "Hate, conformity, s q u are houses, 3.2 children, middle age," he screamed again as they gathered around him. OUR READERS WRITE "Gee, look at the funny man, with a beard and everything. You think he's one of those dra f t • dodg ing intellectuals we hear about?" "Church, empty pews, Destroy falling steeples," he cried and rolled around in the dust some more. "Do you think he's having a fit or something," said one of the pret ty coeds. "Maybe we ought to call a doctor." "Kill, guns, bomb, raid, burning life, -destroy!" he yelled and spit at one of the coeds. "Maybe we should call a doc tor," the coeds said. "Conflict, love, sex, empty vows, birth destroy!" he cried out and withered as in p a in. "I think he's kind of cute," a girl in a p retty white dress said. "Death has no honor half-life, living, dead, poverty, dirt , " he said and calmed down a little. "I think he's kinda cute too" said another of the coeds. "I hear dating intellectuals is ln," said a third. "Maybe if we stick around he'll ask us out," said the first coed, who wasn't at all mad because he spit at them. "Hate s crea ming LSD," he said, calmer still. "Will you ask us out?" said the coeds. "Life, living tomes, desecra tion," he said, rising from the dust. "Maybe we could go to the movies , " they said. "Life is no life," he said and brushed himsel f off. "I hear there's something keen on this week," they said. "Destroy! " he screamed ag ain and walked away. The coeds brushed off their pretty white dresses and also saun tered away. • .. * My friend the philosopher and I went on our way. We weren't interested in such mundane things. Stop Littering Editor: Campus litte r is on the creeping increase. The SA might get some thing going to ease this littering of Mountain • Dew and Pepsi cans b ent up in wads scattered about . The little "children" (whether 18 or 80) should be told to stop it. Paper wrappers scattered here and there on campu s grass be comes more scattered when a huge grass mowing machine cuts it into smaller pieces of undecorative white grass ribbons. Those litter ing h ave a bad anti social habit. And others who litter intentionally are asked to move their littering . . . with themselves, to a huge ditch east of the university on t he north side of Fowler Ave. . .. There they will find a garbage heap. Now this is an insulting letter but the litter on the campus is be coming repulsiv e. Please don't lit ter the campus. And if I may make suggestion . . . perhaps a huge "butt" receptacle might be in stalled five feet foreward of the main e n trance of th e library to prevent th o usands from tracking E>RA.CLE VOL. 1 NO.5 Oct. 5 , 1966 Published every WedneSday ln the school year IIY the UnlY.rSitY of SoUth Florida 4201 P'owltr Ave:, Tampa, Fla., 33620. Second class mailing permot pending at the Post Ofllce , Tampa , Fla. P r inted by The Times Publishing Company, St. Patersbur;. Circulation Rates Single copy (nonstudental ----------10c Mall subscriptions ----------14 SchOOl yr. The Ortc le Is w ritt en and edited by ' students el the Univer s ity o f Sou th Florida . Edilorlll views herei n are not necessa r ily those ol fhe U$F admin Jstrallon . Offices: Unive rs ity Center 222, phont 9884111, News , ext. 4191 adver tising , ext . 420. general n ews and ads , Wednesday lor fallowtng WednesdaY 1 !otters to editor 4 p.m. Friday, class I fieds , p a.m. Monday . Harry HaiQIP.Y ----------------Editor Lerry Goodman -------------Ntws l!dllo r JOhn Alston Managing Editor Julian Efird --------Aut. Managing E dito r Lee Sizemore ---------------Sports E d itor Flo Felty -----------------F eature Edi to r Polly Wllver ------------A ss t . Featurt Editor D.vld Duke s ---------------Advertising Mgr. Prot. Arthur M. Sanderson -----------Publisher Prof. Steve Yetts ----------------Mgr . 1 butts via the soles of their shoes into the library. Particularly on those wet days. WILLIAM D. HARRISON 'Good Going' Congratulations and goo d going on the amazingly high and wide ex cellence of the new Oracle. It is all the more for being a practica lly brand n ew venture. Although hav ing been associated with university newspapers as an editor and as an advis or, the f irst issues of The Ora cle so far have surpassed any other university paper of my knowled ge. Particular items of merit, or benefit include: Extensive and comprehensive coverage; a mature and objective attitude reflected throughout; clear, precise reporting and writ .. ing; int eresting and varied fea tures , and attention to campu s problems, such as parking, with ideas and suggestions aired. Also well c o m p o s e d and cropped pictures; background arti cle s s uch as about the Argos Cen ter, City Within a City, etc.; notifi cation of deadlines, such as intern ships and p l acement interviews; conc ise, cogent editorials, such as concerning s peed; adv a nce infor mation, such as The Artist Series; personalized articles, such as about the CB Advising Program; most helpful campus map and di agram; the catch-up summer re view; pertinent fillers, and he l pf ul classified ads. Best wishes for the continue d excellence of The Oracle . Sincerely, miRILEY, Acad e mic Coordinator Bay Cam pus Freshman Program WORDS TO LIVE BY: Youth Is not s time of life: It 18 & state of mind. We grow old 6nly by de serting our id eals You are as young as your faith, as old as your doubt; as young as your seH-confi den ce, as old as your fear ; a s yOiUDg as your hop e, ss old as your despair. -Samuel UUma.n ' I


1e 1t t u g it y d a. I. ' ., e ,. s u I, e e e . -e i l t' t I He Still Uses That Grellsy Kids' Stuff •.. But It Works My, How Nice You LookTonight M&M -Seminar OCTOBER 28-29 Springs Jewelry Appliances Spr ings S h o pp i ng Cent e r 1124 B N e bra s ka Av e . Phone 935-0180 T e m p l e T e r race Sho p . Ctr. 9 2 6 7 • 56th Street Phone 988-3276 P a rting I s Suc h S w ee t Sorrow CHEVRON CHEMICAL CO. ORTHO DIVISION will conduct campus intervi ews October 10 for sates train ing leading to a g ricultur a l and garde n c h emical marke ting positions. Contact Placement Office for appointme nt. -an equ a l opportunit y e m ployerTM'S: ORTHO,• CH;:VRON DESIGN,ct CHEV RON• THE ORACLE Oct. 5, 1966, U. of South Flo rida, Tampa I A Time To Date, To Share Fun, Excitement Of Univ'erSity Life He asks, she accepts. The date is set. It may be to the L ibrary for a study da t e , a walk around cam pus in the twilight , a dip in the poo l , or an h our of small t alk in the coffee shop. It is generally on camp us, some t imes off. During the tr i mes ter, it can be any time of the week , but it is usually o n the weekend. l The cou ple may be new a c quaintances, old friends, going "steady " or engaged. 'fhey co n tribut e to th e evening , to e ach o the r, to the campus , an air o f exc it ement , of youth, of life. Charles Dugan, and his fi an cee, Miss Linda Rushing, wer e . " esc o r t ed b y our photographer throug hout t he evening a s th e y went t o dinne r , a play, a nd for "a cup Qf coffee." Small Talk Finds Its Place In The Coffee Shop This was not a " typical" dat e, but one o f those " special occ a s i ons" that they both will re member f o r a long time . . Dinner For Two, Just You And Me ,.-------------JACK SHERRILL representing MASSACHUSETTS MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY I I I I I ' I I Organized 1 8 5 1 1 SPRINGFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS I For liberal arts majors *Professional Qualification Test-A prerequisite to qualify f o r a c areer position with the National Security Agency. WHEN: Oct ober 22, 1966 WHE RE: R ight here o n c amp u s ! ( Get a POT Bulle t i n at you r Placeme n t O ffice ) I f y ou expec t to receive a lib e r a l a rt s d egree be fore September 1967, register for the Professional Qualification Tes t. Taking and passin g t h e POT does n't commit o r ob l igate y o u to anyth i ng, bu t w e urge you-ev e n i f y o u are not n o w f u lly cer t ain of your fut ure i n t ere s ts-to i n vest iga t e NSA career opportunit i es. A n Agency o f n at i onal prom i nence, t his u nique ci vilian orga n iza tion is responsi bl e fo r deve l oping "sec u re" comm u n i cat i ons systems t o t ransmit and receive v ita l i nforma t ion . H o w and why does that affect y o u ? Because NSA has a critical and growing need for imaginative peop l e-regardless of you r aca demi c major. Yo u w i ll part i cipate in programs of national i mpor tance , w orking i n such areas as: Cryptography (the Orac.le Photos By Anthony Zappone C A MECHANICAL INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERS Interviews w ill be con• " d ucted on O ctober 17 , for the purpose of d is cuss ing job opportuni ties w ith a . fas t growi n g , inve;tor owned, electr ic u tili ty lo. cated on Florida's West Coa st. G o o d opportun it ies. See fob . p lacement center bulletin for interview t ime ctnd p l a ce. TAMPA ELECTRIC C OMPANY Tam p a , Flor idq Delicatessen Sandwiches, Imported . Beverages . . 13604 Nebraska .Avenue , Tam p a Pho ne 935-9007 .::; . * m aking of codes and ciphers), analytic res e ar ch , l anguage research, data systems design and pro gramming, and administ r ative management . At N SA, your professional status and ear ning po wer grow rapidly from the day you begin, withou t h aving to wait for years of "experience." Startin g s a l ary of at l east $6,451 (for bache l or's degrees) , regul ar increases, excellent advancement po s sibili ties ••• and all the benefits of Feder a l employmen t . Another advantage is NSA ' s location, conven ient t o both Bal t imore a n d W ashington and a short d rive from ocean beaches and other recreationa l attractions. to take the POT. I t could be your first step to a gre a t future I IMPORTANT: THE DEADLINE FOR PQT APPLICAnOIII IS OCTOBE R 12. Pick up a POT Bullet i n at your P la ce ment Office. I t contains Jull details and t h e n ecessary registratio n f orm . Applica nts must be U. S ; ci t i zens, subject to a complete physic a l examination and back ground i nvesti gat ion. national security agency S u i t e 10,4435 Wis co n sin Avenue, N. W . Washington , 0 . C . 20016 • An equal o p portunit y e mployer , M&F


'. USF Blitzes High-Riding Enofas ' ' Leo As Records Fall Take First Two USF's soccer Brahmans, 2-0 scoring with two goals to make on the season, travel to Jackit 8-0. Enotas rode the strong right are complete as of last WednesANDttos LEAGue sonville University this SaturMonarch halfback Al Lade day to meet the Dolphins at 2 put St. Leo on the scoreboard in 1 h . arm of Larry Pritc ard to Vlctoday. Theata ' th fir t t f ZPE 4D Verdandl 0 Lambda nes In err s wo games 0 Jndep. Machine 18, GRI , zeta the intramural football season. Beta Ground West 27, Beta 1 East ' TKOd,0avvs D It T 1.0 0.0. 1 O.o-1 0.1 Field p.m. the third period with a shot This past Saturday the Brahfrom a?out 40 feet. . He mans kicked in a record six St. Leos o?IY goal m the1r 3 1 goals in the first period ran Joss to Flonda. . ' South Flonda's nmth and up therr largest score ever and t th Is 'th Z . )led S , M h en goa came WI agarn ro over t. Leo s onarc s, t . h. th. d d 13 1 F d . mng IS rr score an . our goals, score m sevr t al f th al 1 th Irs go o e season, pump-er games ast year, was e . h ts to th M h t previous high. mg s o . m e . on. arc ne . Zagarn scored h1s fmal goal : Coach Dan Holcomb's squad, giving the Brahmans an 11-1 scored first on freshman forlead after three p e r i o d s. ward Denny Meyer's goal after "Ziggy," as he is called by his 6:15. The goal was Meyer's first teammates, attempted a total of as a Brahman. 11 shots. Forward Jerry Zagarri, who period . opened scored four goals tying the w1th M:yer dn?bling to Me Brahman single game record Evoy. His shot hit the bar hold put USF ahead 2-0 after 10:10: ing the netting, but he scored Less than two minutes later Zaon his next attempt. garri upped lead to 3-0. ' USF's final score came on Yates ' secondscore of the afterAllState ju?i?r forward noon, with only 10 seconds re Velde, who _Jomed the scormg maining in the game. Sorrows And Woes Enotu, 4P, KIO b • . e a au KIO and Delta Tau were the cratos 29, Phi sigma XI 6 Beta 2 west vs. Beta 1 East t' 49 0 d 33 7 Arett 13 Telos 6 Beta Ground West vs. Beta 3 Y_IC ImS, an ' respecAlpha 2 East 34, Alpha 2 West ' Areta vs. Chi Sigma Rho tively . Delta Tau 20, Chi Sigma !tho o Alpha 2 West vs. Alpha a east Alpha 3 East 1, Alpha 1 West 0 (forfeit) • Keeping pace with 'Enotas are Theta o, Lambda o Phi Sogma XI vs. ZPE . . Enotas, 33, Delta Tau 7 Lambda vs. Ela Cratos and Zeta Phi Epsilon, Eta 25, Zeta ' Bananas vs. Rejects both with 2-0 records. Cratos Beta 4 east 14, Beta West o vs Beta 2 West . , Cratos 34, KIO 6 • • rolled over Phi S igm a X1 29-6 Alpha 4 west 14, Alpha 3 West 1 TFn,day Chi s Rh ZPE 6 Talos 2 a os vs. ogma o and KIO 34-6. ZPE crushed GR I 20 Banannas 16 K ' s Killers vs. lndep. Machine V d d . 40 0 d k d b B t 3 ' e t 12 B 1 3 w 1 0 Areta vs. Delta Tau er an 1 an snea e Y •;, Phi Bela 2 West vs. Beta 3 West Talos 6-2. Jndep. Machine 14, P.E. Majors 7 Alpha 4 West vs. Alpha 4 East 1 2 East 3 ' 4 5 1 2 3 4 s 1 2 3 4 s Independent Machine, a team FRATERNITY LEAGUE composed mostly of forn:rer high school players from th1s area, zPe 1-0 2-0 2-0 1.0 1-1 1-1 G-1 0-Z.O G-2 0-2 Fulbright-Hays has rushed to the top position in the Independent League with Rho victories over GRI 18-6 and Phi Sigma Xi highly-touted P.E. 'Majors 14-7. INDEPENDENT LEAGUE THREE TEAMS have won lndop. Machine Posts Listed one game in the Beta League Majors St. Leo Monarch goalie Dave Wbitcomb bemoans the fact of another BrahJJ)an goal in the with Ground West posting the Banannu 2.0 1 0-1-0 0-1-0 Announcements of Fulbright Hays lectureships and re search' awards for the aca demic year 1967-68 have been received from the Conference Board of Associated Research Council. first quarter of last Saturday's 13-1 rout. To the right of the goal, Monarch defensive men most impressive winning mar-BETA LEAGUE walk away dejectedly. The Brahmans scored six goals in tbe first period more than they gin 27-6 over 4 East. In other :::: West scored in any game previously. The record was four goals. games, 4 East beat 1 West 14-0 :::: Latin America , Europe, the ----------=---------------and 3 East topped 3 West 13-0. Beta 3 west o-1-o Near East, South and East parade rackmg up three goals Freshman goalie Jercy Seifert on seven shots, set the record of did not see action because of a four goals against St. Leo last dislocated finger. He should be has a very good team. This year. ready for Saturday's battle game should be a good test for Freshman Tim McEvoy, against Jacksonville, according us. Our next seven games C -C Team Loses To FSU In the Alpha League, 2 East Beta 1 west o.1 '0 Asia and Africa are the areas and 4 West are on top with one ALPHA LEAGUE 1_.0 represented. Alpha 2 east victory each. Two East blasted Alpha 4 west 1-o-o The list may be consulted at scoring three goals in the first to Holcomb. should be tough ones, and five 2 West 34-6 and 4 West cruised the Office of Sponsored Reby 3 West 14-8. . o-1 -0 search, Adm. 234. period, leads the Brahmans Offensively, USF dominated of them are away." with six goals, having scored the game, shooting 50 times to ..-...-:::::--------.-.....-......... .--. three times in South Florida's St. Leo's 23. South Florida also Leo : 4-1 StetSon victory. led in corner kicks, 15-6. BRAHMAN BRIEFS' ... WUSFTV Eta took the lead m Andros League with a 25-6 victory over Zeta. After one goal in the first pe-Of this SatUI:day's opponents, USF's cross country team individually in the morning. riod, Velde capped the first half Holcomb says, "Jacksonville takes this w eek off to recuperBrahman placers: THE RESULTS l isted here CAMPUS UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS OVERLOOKING USF 1 BEDROOMS ate, and prepare for a meet Oct. field. The technicians found that they 15 with the University of Miami 6. de Guerhey, USF, 24:n could not follow the action from this r . . 1 8 . Couch, USF, 25:44 sitlon without having the cameras man m the Hurricanes backyard ' Williams, usF, 26:07 ualfy _ controlled and decided to dlsman.tle after bowing to Florida State 11. Keegan, USF, 26:33 them at halftime. Plans for possible l1ve First Place Trophy Awarded coverage on home games are Incomplete last Saturday 18-38. at thi s time . . . Many fans disagreed T "t• C R If Furnished or Unfurnished with Coach Holcomb' s choice of which FSU took the first three placUl lOft auses a y Chris Towle Z03 member of 30 St (N f F I ) 932-6133 colored goal net to put where. For the ' • • first two games. a gold net has been es with Marcus Williamson setNearly 6,000 students and fac USF Windjammers, was awardIF YOUR GOD IS DEAD placed at the north end of the frerd ul h c c 11 f N h t 'J' where there Is no physical background ting the pace with a 23:10.4 time ty at t e Ity o ege o ew ed frrst place trop y o sa1 mg over the four-mile course. The York last year staged the largclass B, Sept. 17 at the Flor The green net, to a consensus Seminol es also placed runners est rally i n the institution's his ida Intercollegiate Championship of fans, Is almost InVISible . , , when t d f f th fr tu' R tt h ted b FSU looking at It from the stands ... Jerry in the fifth and seventh posiory m tense o eir ee 1-ega a os y . Seifert, the Brahman's injured fresllman . tion. California residents likeOther participating USF stu-goalie, was supposed to do the commenIOns. tory for wusF-TV, but deci d e d he'd . . . wise pay no tuition. dents were Bruce Zellermayer, rather be on the field. . Brahman fmAbroad, higher education is CB2, Dennis Myers, CB2, and 1shed fourth With a time of free in Denmark, Norway, SweDede Reed , CBl. " SEASCOPE OF NORTH TAMPA lltENTALS SKIN DIVER'S AIR STATION REPAIRS f.,' "We Sell and Service Diving Equipment fJ Authorbtd Sales of Dacor Diving Equipment W J SAFE FilTERED AIR q 7400 NEBRASKA AVE. Phone 234-1101 . YE OLDE DELICATESSEN NEWLY OPENED • KOSHER and FANCY FOODS OUR SPECIALTY Phone 935-9028 MEET OURS SUNDAY AT SPENCER MEMORIAL BAPTIST CHURCH N.E. CORNER FLORIDA & SLIGH 23 :56. Both he and den and even "underdeveloped" USF sailed against University . . . best Afghanistan. Higher education of Florida, Florida State Uni-1 times (mcludmg practice s_es-is also free in all of the coun-versity and Pensacola 12936 Nebraska, Ave. Read Sions) on the South Flonda tries of Eastern Europe and the College, and took third place in FOR THE TAMPA BAY AREA B h !'j course. Soviet Union. the overall competition. • •• A DISTINGUISHED EVENT! ra man :l. Jim Steere, USF's top runner MONDAY Through FRIDAY m the Manatee Junior College 8 p M BUS STOPS AT ARGOS 9:15 SUNDAYS .. Steere's ! CLASSIFIED ADS .. I rA _ , r::_,[ ... 1 bout with flu. 1. AUTOMOTIVE _1_9_. tl Freshman Rick Maas was out 1966 Hood• 160cc 2 Mos. New 600 Miles OFFERED: Ride to Gainesville every f.. THEN TRY .. ' : ,1 f t' 'th ulled l 5550 or cash talks. Wm. Horn , 10906 N. wkend. S4.00 round trip. contact Bob Le-h1 o ac wn WI a p muse e. 20th st. Pa. 933-1474 vine Alpha 145. Ext. 2303. Maye' S Sub Shop . p. . j Coach Gil said. that he w-rnlll•'• 20. PERSONAL NOTES NOW SHOWING w k' was pleased With the Improve ONLY 30 MINUTES FROM ee $ ___ 1, He cited Steere, Jenkins and NEW FURNISHED Hse for rent. 2 bed TOGETHER OPEN DAILY 10 AM to 1 AM ORACLE • . . rooms. Across from USF on Fletcher. $85 e e e e l freshman Fred Couch m partie per mo. for couple; $120 utilities Included •' 10016. ;OTH ST. NORTH TAMPA, Fl..aRJOA W( wkends. • 1 •09766 Wi 1 ing the past few weeks. Times for the team have improved, Hertz says, and the JOSE RAMIREZ, Flamenco guitar 1962, Enro Shirts Correct For From JACK PENDOLA team should be in top form M ichael sullivan. 13705 N. within two weeks. The Brah mans got a late start in prepa -7. HELP WANTED ration for the season. The team Trained Flamenco dancer to WO;:t;( with . . guitarist. Contact Michael Sullivan, Ctr. JS presently workmg out formal 47 Monday 2:00 P.M. or at 13705 N. 21st ly each weekday afternoon and _ st _ . New Exhibition Shows Unusual Architecture 15. SERVICES OFFERED Classic, Flamenco, Folk Guitar and Banlo lessons. Contact Carey West or Ml chael Sullivan at 13705 N. 21st St. Les sons by •ppointment. TUTORIAL: Private lessons in Modern Mathematics. Anna Bel/ , B . S., Wayne Stale '51, 9. Here are 20 classlficaflons for The Oracle c lassified advertising ready to work An exhibition of 124 panels for vou: showing new engineering struc ; 1. AUTOMonve tures in all parts of the world is For sale or wanted, equipment , services. on display here until Oct. 10. ' The exhibit, on loan to the 3 ' FOR RENT University from New York's 5 . Fott SALE Museum of Modern Art, is titl e d All ilems other than cars a n d cycles. "Twentieth Century Engineer ing " It is being shown in the 7. HELP WANTED Male, female. USF Library Gallery and Fine Arts Building Teaching Gallery. 9 . LOST AND FOUND "Engineeri n g has been re. garded as an art in the crafts help property, etc. sense only, but in the 20th cen tury the art of architecure has 13. MISCELLANeous sought to emulate its rigorous efficiency and the boldn e ss of 15. s_ettvlces OFFEJteo babY . Tutoroal, partt ime work, typing, its forms," accordm g to Arthur sitting. Drexler, curator of architecture at the Museum of Modern Art. 11. TRADe "Architects are not alone in . d' k b . b 19. RIDES fm mg war y engmeers to e Offered, wante d beautifuV' Drexl e r continues. ENGINEERING OPPORTUNITIES for Seniors and Graduates in MECHANICAL, AERONAUTICAL, CHEMICAL, CIVIL (structures ariented)1 ELECTRICAL, MARINE, CAMPUS Pratt& Whitney Rir.craft and METALLURGICAL ENGINEERING ENGINEERING MECHANICS, APPLIED MAtHEMATICS, CERAMICS, PHYSICS and ENGINEERING PHYSICS INTERVIEWS I MONDAY, OCT. 24 Appointments should be made in advance through your College Placement Office SP•ECIALISTS IN POWER, .. PO WElt rolt P'RO .. UlSION-P'OWI:II rOll AUltltiAit'l' SYSTE.S, UTILIZATIONS INC:LUIIE; AIRCIIAFT, Ml$SIL, SPAC:t YHIC:L, MARIN AN II INOU$TRIAL AI'PLICATIONSo "Dams and bridges and certain • .:_P:_ER:,:S:::O::_:N:_:A_::L_:N:,:O:,:T.::E,:S _____ _:_ ___________________________________ _ _ Jock Pendola has a handsome selection of these wardrobe essentials cool batiste oxford-shire shirts by ENRO. Traditional button down collar shirts fashioned in toda/s stripings. Trim tapered box pleat end locker loop. Choose yours today from our large selection. Available in long end short sleeves. Sizes: short sleeve 14-17; long s leeve 143 2 to 16 Y2 to 35. from $6.00 This is STYLE and VALUE talking. c/.4cf< f+NDOUI "Campus Correct Clothes" Franklin at Madison kinds of large utilitarian build ings are readily admired by a public responsive to effects of monumental scale . " For The SPRITE In Your Life Buy at BAY AUTO SALES & SERVICE, LTD. The Tampa Bay Area's Largest Franchi5ed Dealer. * BEST PRICES * BEST SERVICE * COMPLETE PARTS BAY AUTO SALES & SERVICE, L TO. INC. 3500 FLORIDA AVE. The balonct is a buck. That's to reserve your AEGEAN -248 page•, 16 in full color. You must reserve your yearb9ok to get one, and when you do, it'• P(\id-ln-Full. No, you can't wait and buy one in April; they won't be sold then: II i• a memento of a year of you and your University that yau'll want to look back on. Jot up to University Center 224 this week and let us mark yours Paid ond Re .. rved. ;,


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